About your Search

English 35
Search Results 0 to 34 of about 35 (some duplicates have been removed)
long life ahead. big plans. so when i found out medicare doesn't pay all my medical expenses, i looked at options. then i got a medicare supplement insurance plan. [ male aouncer ] if you're eligible for medicare, you may know it only covers about 80% of your part b medical expenses. the rest is up to you. call now and find out about an aarp medicare supplement insurance plan, insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company. like all standardized medicare supplement plans, it helps pick up some of what medicare doesn't pay. and could save you thousands in out-of-pocket costs. to me, relationships matter. i've been with my doctor for 12 years. now i know i'll be able to stick with him. [ male announcer ] with these types of plans, you'll be able to visit any doctor or hospital that accepts medicare patients. plus, there are no networks, and you never need a referral to see a specialist. so don't wait. call now and request this free decision guide to help you better understand medicare... and which aarp medicare supplement plan might be best for you. there's a wide range to choose from. w
security and medicare, make some defense cuts if you have to but we'd rather just see the rich get taxed and the near rich get taxed if we have to do that. >> the numbers do not add up, the left is being fundamentally dishonest. they are saying you don't have to cut social security or medicare or medicaid to get the deficit down, all you've got to do is tax the rich some more. they are recklessly suggesting that we go deeper and deeper and deeper into debt heading towards bankruptcy. the numbers, megyn are stunning. we have an unfunded liability for medicare of $42 trillion. an unfunded liability for social security of $20 trillion. and a further 20 trillion for unfunded pensions for federal employees, that adds up to $86 trillion which are committed to pay in the future and the money we do not have. therefore, you cannot just tax the rich to get rid of the deficit. you simply can't do that. the numbers don't add up. megyn: chris, what do you make of this, the president is now going to go out on what looks like sort of like a campaign stop on friday to pennsylvania. he already had this m
democrats are facing pressure from interest groups who oppose changes to medicare and social security like this one from the aarp. >> some politicians think medicare and social security are just numbers in a budget. well, we worked hard for those benefits. we earned them. and if washington tries to cram decisions about the future of these programs into a last-minute budget teal, we'll all pay the price. >> and there's your potential pressure from the left. gop negotiators have put adjusting the measure of inflation which determines social security benefits back on the table, something the president had agreed to in 2011. majority leader harry reid has ruled that out this time and the number two democrat durbin repeated reid's position on sunday. >> social security does not add one penny to our debt. not a penny. it's a separate funded operation and we can do things, and i believe we should, now, smaller things, played out over the longer term that gives it solvency. medicare is another story. >> there's still staff level discussions going on. and, by the way, as much as washington gets cau
? his proposed, i don't know. the medicare, medicaid, reform to get the tax cuts. >> bob: there will be form of entitlement of increasing the age of retirement age for social security, or taxing people. there are things in the works here. they won't let it happen at one time. you are doing this to protect people making moment. >> eric: a number came out, if you go ahead and let the bush tax cuts expire you raise eight or nine days of government. >> dana: the failure of the super committee is the reason we're here. they were supposed to get to a deal. they couldn't get to one. president obama and congress kicked it to this year. now we lead up to this moment. last february, john boehner speaker of the house sent a leletter saying this fiscal cliff is bad for the economy. let's work together now. president obama says no than thanks. this killed me. nothing changed since december of 2010. president obama talked about losing in the midterms and said the worst thing we can do is high inemployment and slow economic growth is raise taxes on anybody so support me in extension of
? this is big news. [ male announcer ] it's that time of year again. medicare open enrollment. time to compare plans and costs. you don't have to make changes. but it never hurts to see if you can find better coverage, save money, or both. and check out the preventive benefits you get after the health care law. ♪ open enrollment ends december 7th. so now's the time. visit medicare.gov or call 1-800-medicare. [ man thinking ] oh, this gas. those antacids aren't working. oh no, not that, not here! [ male announcer ] antacids don't relieve gas. gas-x is designed to relieve gas. gas-x. the gas xperts. >>> closed door fiscal talks continue in washington this week despite the thanksgiving holiday. next week, you can expect a little more urgency as the full congress returns to town. facing debt is nothing new for us. in fact, it's helped shape our country and accomplish incredible things like the expansion westward and the louisiana purchase, florida, texas and california. those cost money, you know. our next guest argues that, yes, we are a country of dreamers and also a country of defalters. in t
dick durbin says medicare and medicaid are fair game in deficit negotiations, but insist social security should be left alone. >> social security does not add one penny to our debt, not a penny. it's a separate funded operation, and we can do things, and i believe we should now, smaller things, played out over the long term that gives it solvency. medicare is another story. only 12 years of solvency lie ahead if we do nothing. so those who say don't touch it, don't change it are ignoring the obvious. >> despite showing willingness for reform -- >> can we talk about that for a second? >> i don't want to repeat what you said. >> it's bull hockey. >> that's not what you said. >> this whole thing has been a complete farce for years. there's no trust fund. they raided that a long time ago. but the bigger point, i will because you know what? my heart has grown like the grinch's since thanksgiving. i have so much to be thankful for. >> it's been growing ever since election day, basically. >> so i'm going to be kind. first of all, senator durbin deserves respect on this front because he
. it takes passion. and it's not letting up anytime soon. if you're eligible for medicare, you might know it only covers about 80% of your part b medical expenses. the rest is up to you. call now and find out about an aarp medicare supplement insurance plan, insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company. like all standardized medicare supplement plans, they help pay some of the difference. and could save you in out-of-pocket medical costs. you'll be able to visit any doctor or hospital that accepts medicare patients. plus, there are no networks, and you never need a referral to see a specialist. so don't wait. call now to request a free decision guide to help you understand medicare. and which aarp medicare supplement plan might work best for you. there's a range to choose from, depending on your needs and your budget. and they all travel with you -- anywhere in the country. best of all, you'll be joining the millions who have already enrolled in the only medicare supplement insurance plans endorsed by aarp, an organization serving the needs of people 50 and over for generations. ♪ reme
it would seem. nobody wants their medicare or social security benefits cut, and those are the huge drivers of national debt. >> don't forget that barack obama during the so-called grand bargain talks of a year and a half ago put entitlement spending, entitlement cuts on the map. he basically said, look, democrats will talk about raising the age for medicare, for example, social security, you know, all these issues. the problem is, you know, as monica just pointed out, when you have a senator like saxby chambliss not necessarily saying i'm going to raise taxes, but saying i'm not going to be held enthralled to grover norquist or some pledge i signed, i'm going to at least consider it. then you hear from the primary, oh, no, you're getting a primary, you're out of there. how do you compromise from somebody who raises his head and says i'm not going to necessarily do it, i'm just going to talk about it, and all of a sudden you're outta here? >> because, look, both parties have to stand for something. if you flush down the toilet your core principle about not raising taxes on the american peop
to entitlements like social security and medicare. many key players are talking more defiantly on these issues since the election. nancy pelosi for example flatly said she wouldn't go along with a deal that didn't raise tax rates on the rich. let's watch the former speaker. >> we've seen talk about a possible compromise that would leave rates the same but cap deductions for high income earners. is that something that's acceptable? >> no. >> not at all? no way? >> i mean, the president made it very clear in his campaign that there is not enough -- there are not enough -- what you just described is a formula and a blueprint for hampering our future. >> okay. senate majority leader harry reid said social security should be completely off the table. let's watch the senate leader. >> i've told anyone that will listen, including everyone in the white house, including the president, that i am not going to be part of having social security as part of these talks. >> okay. on his left, the president feeling the pressure to stick to his guns but how much room does he have to reach a compromise before th
star rating among national medicare companies... and become the first and only national medicare advantage company to achieve a 5-star rating for a medicare plan... your efforts result in the quality of care and service we're able to provide... which means better health outcomes... and more quality time to share with the ones who matter most. i love you, grandma! [ male announcer ] humana. ♪ >>> in on op-ed today, warren buffett insisted that slightly higher tax rates will in fact not deter the rich from becoming much richer. forget about the rich and ultra rich going on strike and stuffing their ample funds under their mattresses, if gas cap pal gains rates and ordinary income rates are increased, the ultra rich including me will forever pursue investment opportunities. none will say well, it all depends on what my tax rate will be. only in grover norquist's imagination does such a response exist. it's true. for ultra rich warren buffett and as pointed out previously, it is true for bill o'reilly and rush limbaugh. buffett supports a minimum 30% federal tax on incomes over 1 m
they can inspire our students. let's solve this. [ male announcer ] it's that time of year again. medicare open enrollment. time to compare plans and costs. you don't have to make changes. but it never hurts to see if you can find better coverage, save money, or both. and check out the preventive benefits you get after the health care law. ♪ open enrollment ends december 7th. so now's the time. visit medicare.gov or call 1-800-medicare. so i brought it to mike at meineke. we gave her car a free road handling check. i like free. free is good. my money. my choice. my meineke. >> between israelis and hamas. mark, israeli government spokesman, is in jerusalem with our own wolf blitzer, and, wolf, certainly feel free to jump in here, but mark, a quick question for you. what are you going to be looking for in about 45 minutes or so to know if, in fact, this cease-fire is something that is real on both sides, and the side of hamas as well? >> we'll be hoping for and the arrangements are specific. total and complete quiet. i mean, we said from day one of this crisis our goal is to bring peace an
if democrats put entitlement reform on the table. medicare, medicaid, social security. there's a major effort by labor unions opposing that effort taking out advertising in states in missouri, pennsylvania, virginia, and elsewhere targeting members of congress to oppose any type of entitlement reform or changes. the group, in a statement says, elected officials from both parties need to listen to the will of the voters and focus on rebuilding the middle class and strengthening our economy by investing in jobs, not cuts. on the other side, conservatives say it's not a game changer because from unions, this is really nothing new. >> the fact they are publicly saying what they have been privately saying is helpful the american people understand where obama's intransigence comes from, but nothing's changed. >> they negotiated details this week of the grand fiscal cliff compromise that democrats and republicans hope to reach. lawmakers back in town neex week, and there's a meeting loosely scheduled in the white house against top democrats and republicans in congress with president obama. dagen? da
that theo personalty not policy, let's talk about the issue, is medicare going bankrupt or not, senator dirk durban saying we have to tackle medicare or it will be bankrupt in 12 years. let's talk about that instead of norquist, he is one of the most selfless guys in politics. you know this is a reagannesque parts of the soul of the republican party, if some want to break their own pledge to voters not to raise taxes they can do that and be account able. lou: there is not a reagan nesque figure in the republican party right now who is the intellectual leader right now? what group of the republican party? the governors? >> kelly ann is right, governors, there are 38 republican governors, there will be after the first of the year. we'll see who emerges. lou: striking you are not hearing speaker boehner or mitch mcconnell. >> when have congressional leaders been major lead irs of their party, they are wheel ordealers. >> politics abhors a vacuum. lou: governors are nation -- >> but, several are chief executives. i want to stick up for mcconnell and boehner, they are playing hand theying dealt,
yes. how can the republicans sell them a philosophy of don't help the poor cut back medicare and cut back social security. those groups don't believe in that -- >> i'm not sure -- i think you're generalized african-americans have a history of the federal government on civil rights and winning the civil war, going back that far with lincoln believing in the federal government. latinos, people from latin countries have a great suspicion of government. >> the polli showses that latinos are actually polling closer to african-americans on that issue. ms in the campaign it wasn't just immigration on economic issues latinos are polling like african-americans. >> they did in this campaign, joy, but the republicans have a lot of opportunities to get back into this and democrats should not be cocky about this with some refashioning they can appeal to people's self-reliance. >> because they have to, john you're making you do it because you have to. politicians who have any survivalrn to in new york great support from minorities and people like that who just
a prescription drug benefits under medicare, that is great, you have to pay for it. you want two wars? you have to pay for them, too. we should understand something about the republican party over the last and years. it has been a big spending party -- it just does not want to pay for any of the spending. a reset of traditional conservatism requires that we be reality-based on the fiscal condition of the country and understand that the years of profligacy now require increased revenue. the notion that we have hundreds of members of congress bound by a pledge to grover norquist as opposed to their oath of office to the constitution -- [applause] is unsettling. we should understand, there is not symmetry between the parties on this question. there is no grover norquist equivalent in the democratic party on this question. it is encouraging to hear speaker boehner and republicans talk about the need to increase revenues. my personal opinion, which is why i am a republican in part, a 40% federal tax rate at the top rate is an awful lot of money to take out of anybody's paycheck. i do not care how mu
ass for us. we'll cut the living hell out of what we call entitlements, social security and medicare and medicaid. lloyd blankfein listen to what he said about so-called indictmentment. >> you'll have to lower people's expectations, the entitlements and what people think they're going to get because it's not going--they're not going to get it. >> cenk: you're not going to get it. i'm going to get it. that's lloyd blankfein. this is the guy whose company took $10 billion in federal bailout and an extra $14 billion through back door bailouts of aig. in the last quarter--that's just a quarter of the year they made $8.4 billion. how much of that did the u.s. taxpayer get for bailing their ass out? none of it. we got the initial $10 billion mac. we did not get the back door bailout back. we did not get a piece of that company. finally look at his salary were last year. it will probably be higher than this year, $16.4 million. so he gets the bailouts from the government i am entitled. i have an expectation to exceed $1 million that i got through your bailout through hard taxpayer earned mo
-- is it true that current revenue only -- interest pays social tree, medicare and medicaid, and the rest is borrowed? guest: it is true that the discretionary part of the budget, everything else, nuclear facilities, the justice department, education, is a small part of the budget. the question is not so much about now, but in the future. in the future, medicare and medicaid spending, into a degree social security, will come to consume the entire budget because of the baby boomer retirement age -- wave and the increasing costs of health care. that is why lawmakers are working hard to get the fiscal house in order. host: we are talking about the so-called fiscal cliff talks happening in washington. if you want to follow along, we are starting a new page c- span.org/fiscalcliff, as well as a twitter feed. we are learning today that there are no face-to-face negotiations. republican leaders and president obama plan to take their arguments to the american people and directly and go on what many are calling a road show. republicans are planning to schedule event with small business owners acro
dell. it's changing the conversation. ♪ a new way to save on your prescriptions. it's the aarp medicarerx saver plus plan from unitedhealthcare. with this plan, you can get copays as low as a dollar through a preferred network pharmacy like walgreens -- where you'll find 8,000 convenient locations. best of all, this plan has the lowest part d premium in the united states -- only $15 a month. open enrollment ends december 7th. so call today or visit your local walgreens. conspiracies. this is "hardball," the place at to roll over my old 401(k) into a fidelity ira. man: okay, no problem. it's easy to get started; i can help you with the paperwork. um...this green line just appeared on my floor. yeah, that's fidelity helping you reach your financial goals. could you hold on a second? it's your money. roll over your old 401(k) into a fidelity ira and take control of your personal economy. this is going to be helpful. call or come in today. fidelity investments. turn here. >>> good afternoon. i'm taylor mathson with your cnbc market wrap. the dow falls 42, the s&p loses 2, and the nasdaq add
and if they have a choice what they're going to pick. pe trail or medicare, all these policy changes, they're proing going to pick that because they know that's going to get more clicks. >> i would also say it's a very popular figure with washington media establishment. >> and that was no accident. >> i would argue that it's possible the petraeus scandal is more engrossing than it is for the rest of the country. just the conversation i had with someone in richmond who was kind of hazy on who paula broad well was. >> the pe trail story is hotter. take a look at this one that airs the other weekend. >> one woman stands at the center of it all. jill kelley seen here leaving her home in tampa, florida, walking down some stairs and getting into a car. seen here in the same clip doing the same thing because it's the only footage we have of her. >> okay. need i say more? >> that's the best i've seen in months. that nailed it. >> television does do that when it's the only clip we have. >> the only problem is that congress doesn't act until it's right up ton a deadline and you have another month. y
for medicare. then you can have a system where you can go up to 70 years old. if the republicans cooperate and really force a system of health care exchanges, these health care superstores where you have real competition and you can drive down the premiums that are charged to individuals and small businesses. i mean, we have a real opportunity here. this is a great moment and, you know, i congratulate the senator for the pioneering work that he's done on this issue in the past. >> you know, we have to go but, senator, i want to congratulate you for voting for simpson/bowles. you and people like dick durbin, i have tremendous respect for you to stick your neck out and say something a lot of politicians won't do. it isn't perfect, but it's where we have to go. thank you so much for coming on. senator tom coburn, who, again, my kids seem to love for some reason. thank you very much for coming on, and joe klein of "time" magazine. >>> up next, can president obama turn his voters into fighters? this will be fascinating. i found out how great the ground game was in florida. can he put this groun
of medicare for everyone under 55 years old. our messages stick no carat. we don't have a forward vision of economic growth, how to create it or sustain it that's in the interest of the middle class and we paid a tremendous penalty for that over the course of this election. so the republican party as a demographic problem. it has a message problem. it has a policy problem which and then in the expect cushion of the campaigns it has a technology program. the obama campaign in 2012 was ten light years ahead from a technology perspective being tible identify voters, target voters, turn out voters. and republican party through this defeat is going to need to go through a cycle of invasion to catch up and pass the democrats in our ability to do that over the next couple of years. what i would say lastly is when you look at the republican party today on issues from gay marriage to immigration to education reform, republicans have always thriveed. we have embraced our small government, limited government and the principles of fed raism which have endured and served the country well for over two
the government out of your -- don't help the poor, get rid of medicare, cut back social security, the problem is, those groups don't believe in that. i don't know how -- just having a minority isn't going to help them. >> african-americans have a history of relying on the federal government to enforce civil rights. >> absolutely. >> a lot of things the government did and winning the civil war, goes back that far with lincoln believing in the federal government. but i think latinos, a lot of people coming from latin countries have a great suspicion of government. there's not an automatic belief their the good guys. >> latinos are polling closer to african-americans on those issue. that was one of the other problems, it wasn't just immigration. on economic issues latinos are starting to pull towards arch can americans. >> democrats should not be cocky about this with some refashioning of their party they can appeal to people's values of self-reliance. >> you know why they will do it because they have to, john. you're making the point i would like to make. you do it because you have to. politicians
-800-medicare. >> thanks for staying with us, i'm bill o'reilly. in the weekdays with bernie segment tonight. as we reported last week the "the washington post" attacked me for telling you the truth about who was voting for president obama and why. for some unknown reason the post injected race into my commentary when that was not even in play. now the post has another editorial saying that republicans who criticize u.n. ambassador susan rice may be racist. quote: could it be as members of the congressional black caucus are charging that the signatories of the letter are targeting misrice because she is an african-american woman? unquote. referred to letter is a bunch of congressman saying they don't believe susan rice is qualified to be secretary of state because of her initial report on ambassador stevens which was misleading. joining us now from miami is the purveyor of bernard goldberg.com mr. goldberg. we are starting to see a pattern of behavior here on the "the washington post" editorial board, are we not? >> yeah. let me first take a few seconds to put it into context. there is a st
the millions of members who've chosen an aarp medicare supplement insurance plan insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company. go long.
medicare to the voting rights. >> last word, ron. >> interesting four years, and we're all going to learn about the architecture of this man. i love what you said on -- justice, integrity, and the notion is what you said, david, that in the complex life, a person learns to integrate the competing parts of the human personality and only then, he says, will you have the capacity to act justly and the question for obama is how he'll express that or if he will in the new term. >> the second term in which we do it here. thank you, all, very much. [applause] >> thank you. now i know more about what obama is like. >> more now from last week's washington ideas forum hosted by the atlantic, the aspen institute, and the neweum talking about economic competitiveness hearing from steve case and douglas holtz-eakin. this is 30 minutes. >> next, we have a panel on america and where it's going driving the panel will be steve clemons of washington ideas. steve? >> thank you. >> hey, folks. everybody's running to the thompson counter. thank you, all, for joining us. great to be with you. i'm steve clemons
states by 2025. 10,000 more short because of the aging population. baby boomers going over to medicare and an additional eight to 10,000 because of obamacare. we are talking over 50,000 primary care doctors short. primary care doctors, doctors like me, general practitioners, pediatricians, that is all considered primary care. people walk in the door and say i don't feel well. we take care of 50% of the doctors visits but only one third of the doctors are in the united states, there are only 200,000 of us. what are we going to do with all the shortages? my answer is nurse practitioners and physician's assistants assistants are going to try to fill the void. 50,000 nurse practitioners taking care of patients. you are going to end up having to see a nurse practitioner or you will have to go to a hospital. megyn: my apologies, we need to get to benjamin netanyahu who is speaking now. >> translator: allow the situation to settle and the citizens of israel to get back to the daily life. with this, it is clear that israel cannot sit with the armed against the enemies of the weapons. therefore
are they getting federal funds, medicaid, medicare money. when you have to look at it, a lot of religion and -- is there any groups that are targeting that area? >> i will be really quick and this one and say yes, we are. a lot of the advocacy organizations including ours are working on moving forward to change -- they're called religious exclusion clauses. so there is a coalition of organizations and it cuts across the entire progressive movement that are looking at where these religious exclusion clauses show up and are strategizing about how to deal with at. last caveat is religious freedom that has already been noted here, talk about who said something about so-called values. you even go to touch it, it brings up the kind of fervor you can't even imagine. almost a fury. i can say that as an ordained minister, that is stunning coming from people who are people of faith but there's a lot of work happening in coalitions looking to look at -- you have to investigate where the problems are and determine the best strategy for doing that and we do have -- we have a very strong faith compone
're going to spend a lot of time on defense on medicare, medicaid, all whole bunch of issues. >> they were not divisive issues. >> did you see how close florida was? i think they spent some time defending it. important. we aired several ads. i thought he added some youth and energy. they had a base concerns and he helped those. so i am not criticizing the pick i just think there were other -- >> you are. >> i was giving an assessment of the good and bad. >> was the helpful? he gave them excitement. he bought them silence from conservatives. did that help or hurt mitt romney? >> i do not think it did much of be there. here is the truth. we carried his home town. vice-presidential picks usually help you in their state or they add something to the national ticket. you have to ask governor romney. >> besides the automobile in the midwest, at what other regional issues? >> in iowa and colorado, wind energy tax credit. there was an issue that was important in both of those states. obviously models, jobs, the president jobs plan. and i think taxes. we had a fight where you had the president advoc
Search Results 0 to 34 of about 35 (some duplicates have been removed)